Is there a better way to structure this sentence?

I am having a hard time re-working the following sentence. I know it gets pretty heavy near the middle of the sentence. At this part: design experts utilizing a diverse. Would a simple comma before utilizing be all the sentence needs or is there a better way to structure it? Your imagination is the only … Read more

Can a conjuction prevent run-on sentences without punctuation?

I understand that run-on sentences join independent clauses without a word to connect them or a punctuation mark to separate them, but can a connecting word suffice to prevent a sentence from running on? (Yeah, I just ended that with a preposition. Grammar Girl’s got my back.) For instance: I know a comma without a … Read more

What’s the best way to solve this run on sentence (lots of “and”s)?

I have to change a description for something in our app, and I was given this sentence: Create, edit and delete camera assignments and camera and DVR settings. Now the lack of an Oxford comma is obviously going to need to be updated, but I’m having some trouble with the subject of the sentence. camera … Read more

Donald Trump’s run-on sentences

In every Trump speech, almost every sentence is a run-on sentence. Here is a quote from one of his speeches last year Look, having nuclear—my uncle was a great professor and scientist and engineer, Dr. John Trump at MIT; good genes, very good genes, OK, very smart, the Wharton School of Finance, very good, very … Read more

Is it possible to write an infinite sentence that is grammatically correct?

I was wondering if this was technically possible in English. I did not know if there are specific grammar rules that would make an infinite sentence impossible. Answer The answer is no. A sentence needs punctuation. After that punctuation it is over. A sentence fragment can be infinite but not a whole sentence because it … Read more

How can a run-on sentence be valid as, say, a rhetorical device?

On run-on sentences, Wikipedia says: This is generally considered a stylistic error, though it is occasionally used in literature and may be used as a rhetorical device. At the end of the article it describes how run-on sentences are used in literature. For example, some authors use them to depict stream of consciousness. Is that … Read more